Welcome to the wide world of meeting-room systems. Videoconferencing is hot, and the world’s most powerful hardware makers are all vying for a piece (or more) of your customer’s tech budgets.
In return, these hardware suppliers offer varying degrees of connectivity, ease of use, and purpose-built hardware. All promise to virtually connect users no matter where they are on the planet.
Are your customers shopping for the latest, greatest server technology? If so, they need to know about Intel’s new offering, the Intel Programmable Acceleration Card with Arria 10 GX FPGA.
That’s a long name for a small and powerful PCIe card that promises to change modern server architecture forever.
The world of virtual assistants is about to get even more interesting. Voice-recognition and voice-processing technologies are advancing quickly, bringing Star Trek-worthy functionality.
Voice-controlled virtual assistants can now be found in myriad devices, including mobile phones, PCs, automobiles, even refrigerators. The race is on to create the perfect virtual-assistant platform, one that can appear in, and communicate with, as many devices as possible.
If your enthusiast gaming customers are hungry for the ultimate performance, Intel’s new Core i9 X-series processors could be just what they’re looking for.
Intel has been in the process of rolling out its Core X-Series processors since the beginning of the summer. The most powerful of these — an 18-core behemoth called Core i9-7980XE (Extreme Edition) — should be available for purchase on Sept. 25 for just under $2,000.
Last week Intel officially launched its 8th Generation Core processor family, codenamed Coffee Lake, from Oregon, just hours before the solar eclipse. First to hit the market will be a quartet of mobile chips.
Looking for help refreshing your customers’ older systems? Intel says its new 8th Gen Core processors can provide a performance improvement of up to 40%, delivering a 2x performance boost over PCs built 5 years ago.
Intel is on a roll, expertly capitalizing on the success of its NUC (Next Unit of Computing) platform. Seven generations after the NUC’s initial introduction in 2012, the current Kaby Lake-U version is smaller, more powerful and more purpose-built than ever.
Ultra High Definition (UHD) computer monitors are getting wider, sharper and curvier.
Top-tier OEMs including Dell, LG and Samsung are competing for your customers’ dollars. And let’s be clear: When it comes to this new breed of high-res, curved glass, we’re talking about way more dollars than usual.
Top-tier PC manufacturer Lenovo is pushing into the world of virtual reality with a spate of VR-ready desktops certified by Oculus Rift. Lenovo says its latest entry, the sub-$2,000 ThinkCentre 910t introduced in late June, is the world’s first Oculus-certified commercial desktop.
After years of development, Intel has managed to shrink the humble PC to fit in a pocket. The company calls it the Compute Card.
It’s a logical follow-on to Intel’s mini-PC platform, a small desktop computer called the NUC (short for Next Unit of Computing). Introduced in 2012, the NUC has shrunk over the years, becoming smaller and smaller. The last version was just 4 inches squared.
Are you ready for the truly connected home? In just a few years, the average smart home will contain as many as 50 connected devices, according to Intel.
These devices will become part of the Internet of Things (IoT). They’ll add to a global network of intelligent, connected devices that is changing the way we live and work. It’s also a potential business opportunity for smart solution providers.